However, both its bid to host the tournament and alleged treatment of workers on related building projects have been mired in controversy. Serious concerns remain over the treatment of the many migrant workers building the arenas and infrastructure needed.
"Unless action is taken – and soon – then every football fan who visits Qatar in 2022 should ask themselves how they can be sure they are not benefiting from the blood, sweat and tears of migrant workers," Qadri said.
"FIFA has played its part in this sorry performance. It knew there were labor rights issues in Qatar. It must work closely with the Qatari authorities and business partners to ensure the World Cup is not built on exploitation."
Amnesty International's criticism comes at the end of a year that has seen FIFA embroiled in several damaging scandals.
In September, Swiss prosecutors opened a criminal investigation into FIFA President Sepp Blatter on suspicion of criminal mismanagement and misappropriation. FIFA's ethics committee subsequently banned Blatter and Michel Platini, the head of European football's governing body, UEFA, from FIFA for 90 days.
On Tuesday, Amnesty International said Qatar has "seriously failed" to address five of its nine "fundamental" concerns relating to the labor rights of migrant workers it highlighted in a report seven months ago.
These include the issue of paying wages on time, an expansion of the country's labor inspection force – which Amnesty says has now been postponed until late 2016 – and a reform of the "kafala" system, which legally binds workers to their employer.
"The reforms proposed by the government fail to tackle the central issues that leave so many workers at the mercy of employers, yet even these changes have been delayed," Qadri said.
A common practice in the Middle East, the kafala system is a key bone of contention for critics of Qatar. Migrant workers' employed under the system are unable to leave the country or change jobs without "explicit permission" from their employer or sponsor, according to the International Labour Organisation.